a person who has studied law and obtained a university degree in law. To be qualified to actively practise law through legal advice and client representation, a lawyer must be licensed by a Canadian provincial or territorial authority. In Ontario, this organization is called the Law Society of Upper Canada. Search the dictionary of legal abbreviations and acronyms for acronyms and/or abbreviations that contain unbiased mentions. Regulations are a set of legal rules that can be issued as part of a law. They can be more precise than general law and can generally be passed and amended more easily than legislation. (see definition of „Act” below) the regulatory body for all lawyers and paralegals in Ontario. The Law Society of Upper Canada decides who is licensed to practise law, sets rules for those who practise law, helps the public find legal services, and works to improve the profession. A government agency that issues legal aid certificates and funds legal clinics across the province to provide access to lawyers to those who cannot afford a lawyer.
another word for lawyer, but not generally used in Canada except in a specific title, such as the Attorney General of Ontario, who is the chief legal counsel to the Government of Ontario and a member of Cabinet who oversees the province`s judicial system. A person who files a complaint alleging that their legal rights have been violated is called a complainant. In criminal law, the complainant is the person who claims to have been a victim of a crime and makes a formal statement to the police (often referred to as a „report a report”). The victim of a crime is not a party to the criminal proceedings, but may be a witness. the party (person or entity) responding to a claim in non-criminal legal proceedings. When a plaintiff or plaintiff brings a lawsuit, any person or entity against whom the plaintiff or plaintiff takes legal action is called a defendant because they respond to the claim and the allegations made in the claim. (see definitions of „applicant” and „applicant” above) Publicly funded centres that provide legal aid to low-income Ontarians in a variety of ways, including court representation, legal advice and public legal education. A trial that looks like a trial, but takes place outside a courtroom.
The parties elect the decision-maker, a so-called arbitrator, who makes a decision for the parties based on the evidence and the law. The parties who choose arbitration agree to follow the final decision, which may also be enforced by a court. A legal process that attempts to resolve a dispute. The parties elect an independent person, called a mediator, to help them resolve their differences on legal issues. Both parties must agree on the outcome. The mediator does not decide or apply a solution. Mediation can be used to resolve family disputes such as custody and money issues, but it is not always a good process if there has been bullying or abuse between partners. legal proceedings in which one or more issues are decided by a decision-maker. A court hearing usually refers to a part of an entire proceeding when a specific part of the case or issue is being addressed. A hearing may also involve legal proceedings before other decision-making bodies such as courts or arbitration proceedings (where an arbitrator is the decision-maker).
Parties to a hearing may appear in person before the decision-maker, or some hearings are based solely on written documents provided by the parties. In legal proceedings, a person, entity or government appointed in a legal proceeding that asserts or defends the legal claim. A person who has personal knowledge of an event or problem in a court case is a witness. A witness may be questioned by police or lawyers and invited to testify in writing or in person in a court case. Another word for a lawyer who represents a client and gives legal advice or legal advice. The lawyer of a person who initiates legal proceedings may be designated as the plaintiff`s or applicant`s lawyer. A lawyer who specializes in representing clients by presenting legal arguments before courts, tribunals or other decision-making bodies. This is a traditional term in the legal profession in the UK that divides practising lawyers into two categories: barrister and solicitor. A lawyer is a lawyer who can speak on behalf of or represent a client in court. In the UK, a lawyer usually talks to another lawyer, a lawyer, about the interests and wishes of the client in a case.
In Canada, a practising lawyer can be both a lawyer and a lawyer. (see definition of „solicitor” below) Evidence is information or things presented by a witness in a court case to prove an argument. The decision-maker decides what evidence can be considered, and a witness must formally promise that the evidence is true. In a court case, both sides can use evidence to try to prove their case. Evidence includes statements by persons as well as physical objects such as photographs, documents or objects. An impartial person appointed by the government who reviews arguments presented through a formal court process and decides the outcome of the case. A judge of a tribunal is a kind of arbitrator, but the title „adjudicator” is most often used in less formal and specialized hearings where issues such as employment, human rights, and immigration and refugee issues are decided. A person who speaks with a practicing lawyer for legal advice or other legal services on a legal issue.
a decision-maker`s decision on a legal issue. A decision may relate to a specific issue during the proceedings, for example: whether a deferral should be granted or whether it may be the final decision on an issue. A certificate that promises to pay a lawyer to provide legal services. The certificate allows you to receive free advice and representation from a lawyer while the government pays your legal fees up to a certain limit. All lawyers can decide whether or not to accept a case on a legal aid certificate. To obtain a legal aid certificate, your file must be eligible and your family income must be below the levels set by legal aid. Visit the Certificate Program page. Lawyers who can provide a range of basic legal services, but who have not gone to law school and are not lawyers. In Ontario, paralegals must be licensed by the same entity that licenses lawyers. Paralegals can provide legal advice and represent clients in legal matters such as immigration, small claims, traffic charges under the Provincial Offences Act, court cases including landlord-tenant issues or workplace safety, and some minor criminal charges.
Paralegals cannot represent their clients in Ontario Family Court. Fair, just, just, impartial, impartial, impartial, impartial, impartial, objective means free of favor towards one or the other party. Fair implies an appropriate balance of conflicting interests. A just decision involves only strict adherence to a standard of what is just and appropriate. A fair settlement of land claims involves a lower standard than fairness and generally suggests equal treatment of all parties involved. The equitable distribution of property emphasizes impartially the absence of favouritism or prejudice. An impartial, impartial third party implies even more the absence of any prejudice. Their unbiased and unbiased opinion suggests freedom from the influence of strong feelings and often involves cold or even cold judgment. An unbiased summary of the facts objectively emphasizes the tendency to view events or people separately from oneself and one`s own interests or feelings.
I cannot be objective about my own child, the party (person or organization) who files a complaint in court and initiates non-criminal legal proceedings. an impartial government-appointed decision-maker who conducts court proceedings on more limited issues than a judge. A justice of the peace can make decisions on minor criminal and civil (non-criminal) legal matters, solemnize marriages, hold bail hearings, issue an arrest warrant for a person or search a place, and may also issue a type of protection order called a peace bond, commonly known as a peace bond.